Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201232): Wolfram|Alpha, the computational knowledge engine that computes your answer rather than simply giving you 10 blue links, has an excellent blog. Follow them with your RSS reader or via Twitter to see new types of answers that you can generate with Wolfran|Alpha.
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201231): If you search Google using the Google Chrome browser you can speak your queries by clicking on the microphone icon in the search box. (Obviously your PC will need either an internal or external microphone for this to work.)
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201230): The video explores the steps you need to take to review the comments, discussion and legislative processes behind amendments to the Philadelphia Code and Charter.
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201229): Generally you should search the PA Legal Forms database by Title. However, sometimes you'll retrieve a forms package, which contains the list of relevant forms plus instructions, but not the actual forms themselves. (The database publisher has made the editorial decision to extract the forms from the package.) In that case you'll need to review the list of forms, then go back and search by Category to retrieve the ones you want.
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201228): To avoid the "Save As" menu when downloading a document from the Web, paste the URL directly into the Downloads window in Firefox.
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201227): Google Chrome lets you create application shortcuts so that, for example, your Web-based email can look and function like a desktop application.
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201226): Down For Everyone Or Just Me (isup.me) will help you figure out whether your favorite Website is down or if the problem is on your end.
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201225): Right-click on an object in a Web page to get a menu of additional choices, called contextual menus. This video focuses on 2 different ways to paste a URL captured using "Copy Link Location".
Jenkins Tip of the Week (Episode 201223): Special characters have special meanings in Google. For example, the asterisk (*) can be used as a placeholder in quotations (which require quotation marks, e.g. " "). Boolean NOT is the minus sign (-). Type a tilde (~) before your term to include synonyms. Include an elipsis (..) for number ranges. Finally, mathematical symbols such as $ and % can be used in queries for Google's calculator/converter.
If you have questions about fee agreements -- how to draft them, what to include in them, and ethical issues associated with them -- then you're in luck!